The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00333

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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jeuih F lor idia n o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 31
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 7, 1986
r<*4 tkttki
Price 3ft Cents
Campaign'87-$7.2 Million for UJA
"5747, the year of renewal, the year of
commitment and the time to dedicate
ourselves to ensuring and enhancing the
quality of Jewish life in Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Israel and throughout the
world."
In a stirring address, Plantation resi-
dent Sheldon S. Polish, general chairman
of the 1987 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, emphasized the
importance of these words at a recently
held campaign cabinet meeting at the
Radice Corporate Center, Fort
Lauderdale.
Polish, who announced the 1987
Federation/UJA goal of $7.2 million,
stressed that the "Year of Renewal,"
represents three commitments:
... The renewal of the vision which
Jews everywhere have shared: a strong
and united people in a world free of
persecution and struggle.
... A renewal of involvement and com-
mitment in our own community and to
make our vision a reality by having
everyone's participation.
... A renewal of spirit which will be
shared by all of our community brethren
to help raise a record amount of dollars
for our Jewish community's major
philanthropy.
In referring to the 1987 campaign,
Polish told the leaders that this year,
more than ever, the needs are even
greater. He said, "In the face of inflation,
government cutbacks here and abroad,
and more Jews in crisis, we must raise
even more dollars than every before. We
are all concerned and community-minded
people who want to make an impact on
the world they live in. What better way
than involvement in Federation and a
heartfelt gift to Federation/UJA? This is a
unique opportunity to touch the lives of
Jewish people throughout the world.
Let's all reach out and touch someone and
show we care, for if we don't, who will! "
Working on campaign '87 are general
co-chairpersons Walter Bernstein, Dan
Cantor, Leo Goodman, Alvera Gold, Vic-
tor Gruman, Alan Levy, Mark Levy, Irv-
ing Libowsky, Steve Lewin, Samuel K.
Miller, Harold Oshry, Joel Reinstein, John
Streng, and Barbara Wiener.
Major divisions and areas represented
Continued on Page 8
.. .At Home
... //i Israel
Around the World
Major Gifts Dinner Set Dec, 4 at Marriott
SYDNEY The
Australian Press Council
has censured an Arabic-
language newspaper, An
Nanda, for publishing
"violent attacks on Jews as
a group" including the in-
famous blood libel. The
Council acted on a com-
plaint by the New South
Wales Jewish Board of
Deputies against three ar-
ticles published in
September, 1985 by the
newspaper which is the
organ of the Syrian National
Socialist Party here. It
deemed them to be "anti-
Semitic, disparaging and
belittling of Jews and
calculated to incite racial
hatred."
MONTREAL Jerry
Weiner, Minister of State
for Immigration proposed
that Canada drop a citizens
place of origin from its
passports to protect them
should they fall into the
hands of terrorists while
travelling abroad.
Seven community leaders
from throughout North
Broward County have been
named co-chairpersons for
the Major Gifts Division
1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign dinner, Thursday,
December 4, at the Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort, 3030
Holiday Drive, Fort
Lauderdale.
Federation vice president
Steven Lewin, vice presi-
dent, Drexel, Burnham,
Lambert Inc., One Financial
Plaza, Fort Lauderdale,
who is also chair of the
drive's key event, told the
FLORIDIAN that the pro-
minent men and women
leaders include: Walter
Bernstein, Woodmont
Esther Lerner, Oceanside
Irving Libowsky, Palm
Aire; Leon Messing,
Woodlands; Joel Reinstein,
Plantation; Barton
Weisman, Oceanside; and
Harold Oshry, Woodlands,
program chairman.
Lewin also announced
that in addition to the co-
chairs, a committee of key
volunteers are currently in
the planning stages to be an-
nounced at a later date.
The Major Gifts Dinner, a
black-tie affair, will help to
launch what is the largest
fund-raising campaign in
the history of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. The program,
which will begin with
cocktails at 6:30 p.m., will
be attended by those
couples, who contribute a
$10,000 minimum family
gift to the 1967 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign and
Project Renewal-Kfar Saba.
dedicated and generous
corps of division co-
chairpersons are the spark
that will help to unite our
drive for record-breaking
dollars. Their commitment
to the Federation/UJA cam-
paign has known no bounds.
Each and every one of them
has accepted their share of
responsibility for Jewish
survival. They have all stood
at* the forefront in their
roles as board members,
division chairs, and com-
munity honorees, helping to
achieve a unity and continui-
According to Levin, "This Continued on Pag* 15
Spotlight on the Jewish Homeland...___________
Yitzhak Shamir New Israel Prime Minister
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
25-member Cabinet won
Knesset approval by a vote of
82-17 with three abstentions.
In a 40-minute address
preceding the vote of con-
fidence, Shamir said his
government would focus
mainly on economic affairs
during the final two years of
its tenure but would also
vigorously pursue the peace
process.
He stressed the "unity of
the nation," said that
U.S.-Iarael relations were at
an "unprecedented peak"
and expressed hope that the
Eastern European bloc,
"first and foremost" the
Soviet Union, would change
their attitude toward Israel.
Shamir emphasized that
"Like its predecessor, this
government will be a govern-
YKxhak Shaair
men t of national unity ... It
will refrain from divisiveness
and extremism, will strive for
mutual respect and con-
sideration for others, and will
seek to augment the love of
Israel within us."
He said that both Likud and
' the Labor Party shared the
aim of a strong and
economically sound Israel liv-
ing at peace with its Arab
neighbors. He said the dif-
ferences between the main
coalition partners were not
over aims but over the tactics
needed to achieve those aims.
"National unity is not just a
I' matter of parliamentary con-
venience, Shamir said.
"Those who conceived the
idea of the unity government
hoped and desired that by vir-
tue of its very formation and
existence, that government
would project a message of
unity, of drawing closer
together, of love of Israel,
and of true cooperation
among the country's political
leadership and between all
the strata of the population in
the country.
"These goals have already
been achieved to a certain ex-
tent, and the government I
head will indeed make the
unity of the nation its chief
concern," Shamir said.
Shamir termed the govern-
ment's economic program a
"Zionist economy." Its goals,
he said, are "reducing infla-
tion to acceptable levels in
order to attract immigration
and ensure economic growth
with work available for all
newcomers, and the settle-
ment of the entire Eretz
Israel the Biblical land of
Coatiaaed on Page 4
I


Pf*2 Hie Jewish FToridJan of Greater Fort UuderdaWFriday, November 7,1996
From the Greater Fort Lauderdale Community They Came ...
'Celebration '87' Mission to Israel Helps Launch UJA Campaign
Pre-mission highlights includ-
ed visiting with world renown-
ed Israeli artist Yaaeov Agam
in Tel Aviv.
i
Ready for takeoff. Departing on the September 20th /light from
Hollywood/Fort Lauderdale airport were from left, Alan Becker,
Lois and Sheldon Polish, Pearl and Joel Reinstein, Bart
Weisman and Judah Ever.
AU aboard from the JCC! Federation/UJA Mission leaders ready
for the exciting President's Mission departing September 15.
From left, Gerald and Lorraine William, Barbara K. Wiener,
Missions chair; Kenneth B. Bierman, Federation executive direc-
tor; Frances Sarshik; Pola and Ludwik Brodzki; Steven Lewin,
President'8 Mission co-chair; and Lee Ranch.
Enjoying an Israeli delicacy, the group eats falafel during the
busy tour. From left, Barbara Weiner, Frances Sarshik, Harold UJA general chairman Sheldon Polish and wife, Lois, following
Oshry, Kenneth Bierman and Steven Lewin.
transport aboard an Israel cargo plane at Rimon Air Force Base.
Am Echad Mission to Western Europe and Israel March 25-April 5
The United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership Cabinets invite
young leaders from around the
country to participate in the ex-
citing 'Am Echad' (One People)
Mission to Western Europe and
Israel, March 25-April 5, 1987.
This innovative mission is
designed so that participants not
only meet and learn more about
their Western European and
Israeli counterparts, but also to
establish ties and encourage net-
working witht hem.
The UJA Young Leadership
Cabinets will be working closely
with Keren Hayesod, the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee and other
organizations to reach the ap-
propriate key young Jewish lea-
ders in Europe and to plan a Mis-
sion itinerary.
For greatest impact, it is recom-
mended that participants have
visited Israel at least once.
Dr. Rivkin to Address Leadership
Development Fast Track Program
Mission members will ex-
perience three-and-one-half days
of their choice of: Amsterdam,
London, Milan, Paris Stockholm
or Zurich followed by seven days
in Israel.
The program will be tailored to
Cabinet and Cabinet-level par-
ticipants. Its tenative features in-
clude: briefings by top govern-
ment, industry and political
leaders, home hospitality,
workshops and seminars, tours of
scenic highlights, Kabbalat Shab-
bat at the Western Wall, a visit to
the Knesset, a memorial service at
Yad Vashem and much more.
For further information on this
mission, please contact Sandy
Jackowitz, mission coordinator,
748-8400.
Dr. Ellis Rivkin, professor at
the Hebrew Union College in Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, will address the
Leadership Development Fast
Track program of the Federation
on Monday evenings, Nov. 10 at
the Federation office, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Rivkin is Adolph S. Ochs P-
rofessor of Jewish History at
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion in Cincinnati
Dr. Rivkin was born in Baltimore,
Maryland and educated at Johns
Hopkins University and
Hebrew College, earning
in 1941 from Johns
University, his MHL in 1M*
Baltimore Hebrew
his PhD in
Johns Hopkins tji
Dr. Rivkin is a
honorary and .
associations, inclu
Publication Committee of the
Jewish Publication Society,
American Historical Society,
American Academy of Political
and Social Science, Society of
biblical Literature, the American
Academy for Religion, Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
Phi Beta Kappa, and is listed in
Who's Who in America. He
received an honorary Doctor of
Hebrew Letters degree from the
Baltimore Hebrew College in
1975.
For further information contact
Mellisa Martin at the Federation
office, 748-8400.
NEW JERSEY YMHA-YWHA CAMPS
AT MILFOPD, PA
1200 Acres 3 Lakes Athletics Tennis
Gymnastics Swimming Sailing Canoeing
Arts & Crafts Dramatics Pioneering Nature
Photography Horseback Riding Ham
Radw & Broadcasting Professional Start Jewish
Culture Dietary Laws Group Living & Individual
Development Olympic Pool Computers Jet
Skis Scuba Diving Astronomy
"Y" membership is not required.
25.00 surcharge for non
FOR INFORMATION LOCALLY
CALL BARBARA ZALCBERG at (3051488-1766
Retail Space
, Available for
i^ Specialty Food Shops.
The Bazaar, a unique new shopping mall environ-
ment in Ft Lauderdale is seeking shops which
specialize in specialty or fresh (bods- wine and
cheese, health foods, fresh produce, ethnic
grocers, etc for a special area called "The Bazaar
Market- Space is limited for this *
opportunity to be part of a fr ^ir\
uniquenew retail mall +. \^\
entfronrnentoperv s^~ ^X*. \*
**r5prlngof'87 /*Ci^|k ^ \*\\
(505) 759-2805
3200 W Oakland Park Brvd rt Lautodate. IT 33311


.... j.-WiuBWi
->w .-:
ji. w
--*-
Friday, November 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Pagej^
THE BUSINESS EXECUTIVE NETWORK of the Jewish
Federation was treated to an interesting and informative talk
recently by Zev Bufman, well-known producer, whose roots date
back to a strong involvement in Federation and UJA. Pictured,
from left, Barry Mandelkorn, chairman of the Business Executive
Network; Zev Bufman; Susan Symons, co-chairman; and Nancy
Rosenfeld, chairman of the Federation's Young Business and
Professional Division. The Business Executive Network meets on
the first Thursday of the month. For information contact Melissa
Martin at the Federation, 7U8-H00.
Volunteer Opportunities
A meaningful job, supervised by
a specific staff member, will per-
mit you to share some of the most
satisfying things you have done.
The Gathering Place is an adult
day care center for the frail elder-
ly residents of West Broward
County in need of a structured en-
vironment. The program includes
companionship, transportation,
varied activities and special enter-
tainment Monday through Friday
at the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
If you have ever said, "I wish I
had more time to ..., and now
find you do have two or more such
hours, then this is your dream
come true.
Opportunities exist for persons
with skills in the following areas;
Ceramics, Sing-A-Longs, Music
and Movement, Book Reviews.
Your volunteering will not replace
nor take over the professional
duties of a paid staff member, but
will provide new mental and
physical stimulation for our frail
elderly.
Please coil either Bonnie L.
Krauss or Max Gellee at (306)
797-0330.
cRosher
Nutritioti
The Jewish Floridian
deeply regrets any misunderstanding relating to
a centerfold advertisement of Senator Paula Hawkins
in the issue of Friday October 24.
This was a paid political advertisement and should noi
be construed as an endorsement of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
which does not endorse any political candidates.
On the Town Federation Seniors
ENJOYING THE picnic area and ocean breezes are Gathering
Place participants, from left, Morris Krauss, Bessie Lieberman,
Minnie Harris, Mary Nerensky, Gertrude Maelowe and Dorothy
Hirshfxeld.
Jewish Family Service Offers
Medicare Information Service
Do you have a problem with
Medicare HMO? There is help
for you through Jewish Family
Service of Broward County.
Started in 1981 by State
Representative Peter Deutsch,
then a Yale University law stu-
dent, the Medicare Information
Service is the only such program
in Florida Volunteers, Avner
Lewis, Richard Chernak and
Frieda Kramer, help file claims,
explain claim procedures to
beneficiaries, educate people as to
their rights as members of health
maintenance organization and will
represent clients at Medicare Part
B hearings, free of charge to the
client.
Most of the clients are widows
who are uncertain about bills from
doctors and hospitals. By appoint-
ment only, clients are asked to br-
ing their bills into the office where
Low Cost Kosher Holiday
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M mam per pcnon, baaed on double occupancy modenatroam_______
the volunteer helps to determine
what claims have to be filed.
However, if a beneficiary cannot
visit the office, telephone calls will
take the place of person-to-person
meetings.
Bhw Cross makes errors on two
to three percent of the Medicare
claims it processes. Our
volunteers have won thousands of
dollars for Medicare beneficiaries
whose claims for medical services
or equipment initially were denied
by Blue Cross/Blue Shield of
Florida. Clients pay the agency no
fee for this service.
Medicare and the health care in-
dustry are going through tremen-
dous changes that affect
everyone. Health Care Finance
Administration (Medicare) is
squeezing Blue Cross/Blue Shield
to save money, which, in turn, is
squeezing you. Medicare Informa-
tion Service has established an ex-
cellent rapport and reputation
with Blue Cross/Blue Shield of
Florida and is a member of their
Beneficiary Advisory Council.
If you have a problem with
Medicare or want to learn more
about this program, please call
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County
In riollywood 966-0966
In Fort Lauderdale 749-1608
In Deerfield Beach 427-8608
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is affUiaUi its
the Jewish Federations of South
Broward and Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and the United Way
of Broward County.
"The Qathefing
"Place
An Adult Day Care Center,
THE GATHERING PLACE, an elderly day care program spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation, spent a wonderful morning at the
beach
jorie
I recently. Playing in the sun, from left, Rebecca Krim, Mar-
Reibel, Lillian Davis, Belle Wiener and Ruth Horowitz.
Tribute Cards
Thank you for supporting our
Tribute Card fund which
benefits our Project Renewal
Sister City. Kfar Saba, Israel.
We are making a change to
keep expenses down and ask
your cooperation.
Our new format will be to
mail the card or cards as soon
as your check has been receiv-
ed. The old system of billing
created bookkeeping expenses
which has proved too costly.
When ordering by phone,
please ask for Elaine. Thank
you.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaleTFriday, November 7,1986
Shamir New Israel Prime Minister
The viewa expreaeed by columnist*, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarily
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Round Two of National Unity
Israel's government of national unity described at its forma
tion two years ago by detractors and supporters alike as a recipe
for national paralysis reaches the half-way point with a record
of surprising longevity and accomplishments. The rotation of of-
fices between Prime Minister Shimon Peres and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir took place Oct. 14. The unity government became
necessary after the 1984 election, in which the electorate denied
both Peres' center-left Labor alignment and Shamir's center-
right Likud coalition the votes to govern without the support of
the other.
For the past two years the forced combination of Labor and
Likud, plus several smaller, mostly religious parties, has survived
a succession of major and minor crises. Some were caused by out-
side events, some by members of the government.
Reagan Administration officials and the Israeli public alike
have given national unity high marks. In fact, consistent and
strong public support for the government under Peres has check-
ed the impulse of tome politicians in both major parties to use a
crisis to bring down the government and force early elections. No
one wanted to risk being seen as an opportunist willing to
sacrifice popular policies.
Polls consistently show that the Israeli public endorsed the ac-
tions of the Peres-led Cabinet. These included the successful fight
against rampant inflation, the military withdrawal from Lebanon,
unproved and smoother relations with the United States,
and diplomatic efforts to revive the peace with Egypt and, if
possible, expand it to other Arab countries. If many, especially
Likud supporters, were skeptical of the latter, they as well as
Labor voters appreciated the positive effect Israel's peace cam-
paign had on the country's international standing. And Peres'
conciliatory style seemed to lessen the divisiveness of domestic
Israeli politics as well.
Many expect the general approach followed successfully by
Peres to continue under Shamir, despite the gulf in political
ideology. And some of the same people who anticipated a short,
ineffectual life for the unity government two years ago now
believe it will continue another year or more and perhaps reach
the end of its mandate 26 months from now. As both Peres and
Shamir have pointed out, the same 83 basic guidelines which
outlined policy since the fall of 1984 remain in force.
Melvin Friedlander, director of George Mason University's
Center for Middle East Studies in suburban Washington, D.C.,
put it negatively: "The same pressures which prevented Labor
from doing many of the things it wanted to will prevent Likud
from doing what it wants whether on settlements, the peace
process, or other areas The only thing which would tear it (the
unity government) apart might be how to handle a Jordanian
peace initiative."
An Israeli academic analyst currently in Washington agreed
that a legitimate proposal from Amman might provoke a split bet
ween Labor and Likud over how to respond. That could bring
down the government and force early elections. But a Jordanian
initiative appears unlikely "if it's true that King Hussein has
basically given up on the possibility of doing anything in the short
run and is working on a long-range effort to change the balance of
power between Jordan and the PLO in the territories."
The analyst said that Peres will remain committed to the rota-
tion concept with Shamir as Prime Minister because such a stance
will reinforce his credibility as a statesman. His leadership as
Prime Minister already did much to erase an earlier wheeler-
dealer image. Peres has vowed to continue pursuing his idea for
peace while Foreign Minister, even if some in Likud object.
However, in Israeli politics the Prime Minister and Defense
Minister tend to set the agenda, and the Foreign Minister has no
direct control over developments in the territories, the analyst
noted.
Unlike Peres, who has sought to make the "Jordan option"
workable, Shamir stresses the autonomy proposals for the West
Bank and Gasa Strip outlined in the Camp David Accords. Rabin
would be "slightly more reluctant" to assist Jordan's goals in the
territories under Shamir than he had been under Peres. If Peres
sees no opportunity to expand the Arab-Israeli peace, he might
turn his diplomatic activism toward Africa, Eastern European
countries, the Soviet Union and even China. "And given Peres'
preocupation with technology, this might tie into efforts to im-
prove relations with Japan," the analyst said.
An Israeli official commented that "if there is any change, it
will be in style, not substance .. Both parties will still have pari-
ty and no decision can be taken without the other side."
Jewish
Floridian o
Or GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FREO K SMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCME*
Editor end Publisher Director ot Convnunicatione Executive Editor
Published Meekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly balance ol year
Second Claaa Postage Paid at Haliandaie. Fia USPS 899420
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Flortdian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Of tic* S3SS W Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
Phone 746-6400
Plan! 120 NE6tr> St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1373-4805
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jewish FlerMian Doe* Not Guarantee Kaahruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Tear Minimum $7 50 (Local Area 13 95 Annual) or by member ship
Jewiah Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale
Je*isn Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale: Brian J Sherr, President, Kenneth B Bierman, Exec
utlve Director. Marvin La Vine, Director of Communications, Lori Ginsberg, Aaaistant Director; Ruth
Gellei Coordinator; 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 7484400 Mai
'or the Federation and The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewiah
federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. P O Bo 26810, Tamarac. FL 33320-6810
Free- Sftocftef
Friday, November 7,1986 5 HESHVAN 5747
Volume 15 Number 31
Continued from Page 1
Israel or Palestine."
According to Shamir, "The
unity government which has
just concluded the first half of
its term of office, has already
registered some not incon-
siderable achievements in
the economy, in labor rela-
tions, in foreign policy, in the
war against Arab terrorism,
and in fortifying Israel's
security."
He expressed his "thanks
and appreciation to the outgo-
ing Prime Minister, Mr.
Shimon Peres, for the
understanding and coopera-
tion he accorded me during
the two years (of Peres'
tenure), and to wish him the
best in his next position" as
Foreign Minister.
Shamir presented an essen-
tially conservative economic
program. "We have to adopt
the rule of refraining as far as
possible from any govern-
ment intervention in the
economic sector, unless the
need to do so has been pro-
ven," he said.
"In any other case, there is
no place for subsidies, for in-
centives, for grants, or for
providing free services to
everyone which constitute
the reason for heavy taxa-
tion." He said however that
encouragement should be
given "any manifestation of
initiative, action, originality
and the assumption of per-
sonal responsibility."
He pledged that "Every
working citizen will be able to
earn a living with dignity and
the State will be able to- look
forward to economic growth
and augmented aliya, the
Zionist goal for whose sake
the State of Israel was
established and exists."
MEMBERS OF SHAMIR'S
CABINET
The new Cabinet is as
follows:
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
(Likud-Herut).
Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres
(Labor).
Deputy Premier and
Minister of Housing and Con-
struction David Levy
(Likud-Herut).
Deputy Premier and
Education Minister Yit-
zhak Navon (Labor).
Defense Minister Yit-
zhak Rabin (Labor).
Finance Minister Moshe
Nissim (Likud-Liberal).
Minister of Trade and In-
dustry Ariel Sharon
(Likud-Herut).
Minister of Economic Coor-
dination Gad Yaacobi
(Labor).
Agriculture Minister
Aryeh Nahamkin (Labor).
Minister of Justice and
Minister of Tourism
Avraham Sharir (Likud-
Liberal).
Minister of Transport
Haim Corfu (Likud-Herut).
Minister of Energy and In-
frastructure Moshe Shahal
(Labor).
Minister of Communica-
tions Amnon Rubinstein
(Shinui).
Minister of Interior Yit-
zhak Peretz (Shash).
Minister of Public Security
Haim Barlev (Labor).
Minister of Health
Shoshana Arbeli-Almoslino
(Labor).
Minister of Immigration
and Absorption Yaacov
Tsur (Labor).
Minister of Labor and
Social Affairs Moshe Kat-
zav (Likud-Herut).
Minister of Science and
Technology Gideon Patt
(Likud-Liberal).
Minister of Religious Af-
fairs Zevulun Hammer
(National Religious Party).
Ministers-Without-
Portfolio: Moshe Arens
(Likud-Herut); Yigael Hur-
witz (Ometf); Yosef Shapira
(Morasha); Ezer Weizman
(YahadL Yitzhak Modai
(Likud-Liberal).
PLO: At Home in Washington
At a time when the United States is urging action against inter-
national terrorism, the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO)
continues to operate an office in the nation's capital. But
Washington's hospitality toward the PLO may be running out as
Congress and the Justice Department investigate the Palestine
Information Office's (PIO) activities.
In documents filed with the Justice Department, the informa-
tion office states that it is wholly supported by the PLO. Last
year, the PIO received $280,000 rom the PLO to "bring the
views of the Palestinian people... to the attention of the
American people as well as to government officials throughout
the U.S."
The office disseminates publications, arranges speaking tours
and meets with foreign diplomats, mostly from Arab and East
European countries. Last year, PIO staff members conducted
their first meetings with Congressmen on Capitol Hill.
A State Department spokesman defended the operation of the
PIO office saying that it may engage in diplomatic activity as long
as it is registered as a foreign agent and staffed by permanent
residents of the United States. The same activities, performed by
non-U.S. residents working as diplomats, would be illegal since
the United States does not recognize the PLO.
The Senate recently adopted a measure introduced by Sen.
Frank Lautenberg (D., N.J.) directing the Justice Department to
investigate whether the PIO is in full compliance with the Foreign
Agents Registration Act (FARA). Although the office has been
open since 1978, the Justice Department, which oversees the ac-
tivities of foreign agents in the United States, has never con-
ducted an on-site evaluation of the PIO's activities.
Speaking to the Conference of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations recently, Attorney General Edwin Messe
revealed that the Justice Department already has begun to look
into charges that the PIO might be engaged in activities for which
it is not registered. Should the investigation reveal that the PIO is
acting in violation of FARA, its continued operation would be call-
ed into question .
The renewed interest in the PIO follows two hearings con-
ducted earlier this year by the Senate Subcommittee on Security
and Terrorism. Subcommittee Chairman Sen. Jeremiah Denton
(R., Ala.) called the sessions to examine the role of Yasir Arafat
and the PLO in international terrorism and to explore how the
United States can respond.
In his opening remarks, Denton decried the PLO's "cult of
righteous violence" and asked committee members to assess how
Arafat can be made accountable for his actions through the "full
weight" of U.S. resources and international law.
Throughout the hearing, Denton called for tighter control of
PLO activity in the United States in order to prevent the terrorist
organization from "building a terrorist infrastructure and expan-
ding their propaganda machine within this country." A Justice
Department witness said he could not assure the committee that
"any and all (PIO office) activities are legal."
Testifying before the committee. Lautenberg expressed his con-
cern that the PIO office in Washington might be used as a base for
terrorism and urged that it be registered under the Voorhis Act, a
statute applied to organizations which engage in civilian military
activity and advocate the violent overthrow of a government. The
act would require the PLO to disclose the full extent of its opera-
tions and funding. Citing reports that the PLO offices in Europe
have been used in planning terrorist attacks, Lautenberg said:
"The fear that this Washington office could be used as a base for
terror is not farfetched ... We should not take that chance."
Newswire/lsrael
z
PRESIDENT CHAIM Herzog said he would reject any
pressure to grant blanket amnesty to convicted members of a
Jewish terrorist underground still in prison.
ABOUT 200 Israelis living in South Africa returned to Israel
over the past few months and a larger number is expected to
return in the near future, the Absorption Ministry reported.
About 15,000 Israelis live in South Africa and the Ministry has
sent representatives to Cape Town and Johannesburg to en-
courage them to return.
ISRAELI FOREIGN Minister Yitzhak Shamir told the United
nations that "Israel remains anxious and willing to move the
peace process forward without delay." In an address to the
General Assembly, Shamir cited Israel's 1979 peace treaty with
Egypt which he said "was intended to be the first in a series of
treaties that together would constitute a comprehensive settle-
ment of the Arab-Israel conflict."
ISRAEL AND Jordan are collaborating unofficially in a policy
to eliminate PLO influence in the West Bank which has already
drastically reduced terrorist activity in the territory, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin disclosed in an interview published in
Maanv.


T"
Friday, November 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Act Now and Take Advantage
The Establishment Of A Philanthropic Fund
Before Tax Takes Effect
RE: 1986 Tax Reform Act Law
Dear North Broward Resident:
The Congress is currently enacting significant
changes in the tax law which will affect our per-
sonal finances. While the total impact of the
legislation is still not clear, it is certain that after
1986, personal income tax rates will be substantial-
ly reduced. Translated into charitable giving, this
means 1986 is the beat year to make a donation to
Federation. This year you will be able to save up to
fifty cents in taxes for each dollar you donate.
There are several ways to obtain optimum tax
savings. First, consider paying any balance on
your annual campaign pledge and prepay as much
as possible of your 1987 pledge. Second, set up a
Federation Philanthropic Fund in your name. You
will receive an income tax deduction for the full
value of your gift. If your gift includes securities
having long term capital gains appreciation, no
capita] gains taxes are paid and the full value of
your gift will be credited to your fund.
The Federation Endowment fund will invest
your philanthropic fund gift All income will be
credited to your fund. The income and/or principal
can be recommended by you to the Federation in-
stead of your annual campaign gift. Distributions
can also go to Federation agencies, and to a broad
range of other charities.
Most importantly, the establishment of your
philanthropic fund will benefit our community. It
will help strengthen our endowment resources for
emergencies, financing needed programs and help-
ing support community services.
For years, your annual support of our Federa-
tion has been vitally important in providing needed
services. Your philanthropic fund will continue this
tradition for many years to come. It can be a
resource during your retirement years providing
distributions to charities of your choice.
We will be happy to discuss this and other
charitable giving programs with you or to consult
with your taxpr financial advisor. For further in-
formation please contact Janice Salit, Foundation
director at 748-8400.
Sincerely,
Jacob Brodzki
Chairman
Foundation of Jewish
Philantropies
Newswire/Washington
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
HI58 W CMKLANU HARK BlVD 11 IAUOERDAU. Fl 413^1 UOS) 748-H40II
Foundation Names New Trustees
Tamarac community leaders
Walter Bernstein of Woodmont
and Harold Oshry of Woodlands
have been named to the board of
trustees for the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. The announce-
ment was made this week by
Jacob Brodzki, Foundation Com-
mittee chairman, who also stated
that in 1987 Deborah F. Hahn
serves both as trustee and as vice
president, Foundation for the
Federation Women's Division.
In discussing the Foundation
additions, Brodzki emphasized,
"We have an exciting and in-
teresting schedule of events and
programs in '87 and with the par-
ticipation of these new members,
our committee's leadership ex-
pands into every area of our 22
North Broward County
community."
Bernstein, chair of the Federa-
tion/UJA Woodmont Division, has
been instrumental in helping to
achieve more than $500,000 in the
'86 drive, and along with Lou Col-
ker, will again chair the drive for a
record $625,000 goal.
Oshry, who has served every
major role in the Woodlands Divi-
sion UJA drive, will this year be
Division Special Gifts chair. A key
leader in both Major Gifts and
Missions, the Oshry family has
hosted countless events on behalf
of Federation/UJA.
Rabbi Elected
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
Selig Salkowitz of (Reform) Con-
gregation Temple Avodah of Fair
Lawn, N.J., has been elected
president of the Association of
Jewish Chaplains of the U.S. Arm-
ed Forces. The association sup-
ports the JWB Jewish Chaplains
Council.
SENATORS AND cancer researchers have urged the Soviet
Union to let five Jewish refuseniks suffering from advanced
cancer come to the West for treatment and to be with their
families.
A FEDERAL Communications Commission judge has approv-
ed the sale of a Kansas radio station which had broadcast racist
and anti-Semitic programs. Charles Babbs, owner of KMCS-FM,
formerly KTTL-FM, in Dodge City, sold the station for $10,000 to
the Community Service Broadcasting Inc., the citizens group
which has been trying for three years to get the license held by
Babbs and his former wife.
ISRAELI DEFEN8E Minister Yitzhak Rabin declared that
Israel would not appear at any international conference to discuss
the Middle East at which the Soviet Union would participate
unless one of two conditions are met. These sre, "restoring
diplomatic relations with Israel and, even more important, open-
ing the gates of the Soviet Union to free emigration for Soviet
Jews," Rabin said in a speech to the Heritage Foundation.
"Without the Soviet Union doing one of these two conditions we
cannot see any international forum in which the Soviet Union is
included and in which peace is discussed,'' he said.
THE STATE Department stressed that the problems of securi-
ty in south Lebanon cannot be solved by extending the authority
of the United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) to the
Israel border or by "any resolution passed" by the United Nations
Security Council.
FOUNDATION OF Jewish Philanthropies recent West Broward
meeting in the board room ofGulfstream Land and Development,
included Stuart Reich, and guest speakers Christine Lambertus
and Richard Breit.
Federation Staff Position
Opening Available Immediately
\ Part time Secretary.
Located at the Federation Bldg.:
\ 8358 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd. Sunrise
Call Phyllis Richman 748-8400
The warmth of tradition
and Maxwell House Coffee.
It couldn't be anything but Shabbos
Its a special time of the week when families
gather, traditions are renewed and there's
plenty of time to relax and enjoy the rich,
delicious taste of Maxwell House-Coffee.
It couldn't be anything but Shabbos dinner.
K NOSHES
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE:


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 7, 1986
Unity and Diversity to be Theme of CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK, N.Y. In an en-
vironment that fosters religious
and political diversity, achieving
and maintaining greater Jewish
unity and continuity have become
a significant challenge for the
Nora American Jewish communi-
ty. Reflecting and taking up this
challenge, the 55th annual
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, to be held
Nov. 12-16 in Chicago, will focus
on the theme "KlaJ Yisrael -
Federation's Role in Building
Community."
The General Assembly which
will include a group of Fort
Lauderdale Federation's leader-
ship is the largest annual gather-
ing of North American Jewish
community leaders and will
feature plenaries, forums and
workshops on the theme and on a
wide range of topics of broad in-
terest and significance.
The theme will be addressed
directly by CJF President
Shoshana S. Cardin, who will
deliver the Keynote Address dur-
ing the opening Plenary on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 12.
On Thursday morning, Nov. IS,
Rabbi Harold Schulweis, scholar-
in-residence, will address a major
Symposium Plenary on the topic
"Klal Yisrael Challenges Fac-
ing North American Jewry in
Balancing Unity and Diversity."
This will be followed by four con-
current Symposiums designed to
explore the theme in greater
depth: "Building the Federation
Agenda in a Climate of Religious
Diversity," "Political Differences
and Jewish Unity on Public Social
Policy Issues," "Achieving a Na-
tional Consensus on Jewish Com-
munity Relations Issues" and
"Israel-Diaspora: Promoting
Global Jewish Unity."
Also addressing major plenary
sessions will be Vice President
George Bush, Hon. Shimon Peres
and, via satellite from Israel,
Natan Scharansky. Addressing
the Small Cities Opening Plenary
will be Reuben Greenberg, Chief
of Police of Charleston, South
Carolina, who was featured last
year on "60 Minutes."
This year's Assembly will in-
clude 15 forums, consisting of for-
mal presentations by experts and
panelists, with opportunities for
questions and answers. The
forums will deal with topics rang-
ing from the current situation of
Ethiopian Jewry ("A Community
Half Home, Half Waiting") to
"New Frontiers in Service
Delivery" for new populations at
risk, with special attention to the
"Jewish Poor and Near Poor" and
to "The Growing Problem of Ad-
diction in the Jewish
Community."
The challenge of building com-
munity will be examined from a
number of perspectives, in-
cluding: "Campaign as an Instru-
ment for Building Community,"
"World Jewry: Building a Global
Jewish Community," the role of
the CJF/CUNY North American
Annual Conference of the National
Jewish Early Childhood Network
Sue local Jewish early childhood
educators will participate in the
Annual Conference of the Na-
tional Jewish Early Childhood
Network taking place as part of
the National Association for the
Education of Young Children
holding its annual convention in
Washington, D.C. from Nov.
12-15.
Over 13,000 teachers will attend
the NAEYC Convention, one of
the largest in the country, with
the Jewish Network, an integral,
affiliated group providing special
programming for its members in
the Conference.
"Over 300 early childhood ad-
ministrators, consultants and
teachers from across the United
States and Canada are expected
to attend the sessions of the Na-
tional Jewish Early Childhood
Network," noted NJECN presi-
dent, Mickey Feinberg, ECE con-
sultant for the Board of Jewish
Education in Washington, D.C.
Brazil Protest
Jewish leaders in Brazil have
protested an agreement between
the PLO and the 6,500-student
Methodist University of
Piracicaba for "cultural ex-
changes" and co-operation in
"democratic, anti-imperialist,
anti-Zionist struggle" (Associated
Press, Oct. 7). The wire service
noted that increased activity by
the organization on Latin
American campuses "comes as
the PLO's influence in Europe has
been hurt by a backlash against
Arab terrorism."
[:]ROWARD
IJAPER a.
[Packaging
&4t & e**%+
FT LAUD 776-6272
Q3ROWARD
IJAPER a
QACKAGING
According to conference coor-
dinator Lynda Cohen of Dayton,
Ohio, the program will emphasize
educating teachers how to
transmit Jewish values to young
children. This point will be
featured in a new concept of lear-
ning through the presentation by
a Scholar-in-Residence. Dr.
Miriam Shapiro, Director of the
BJE Teachers' Center in White
Plains, N.Y., is this year's noted
Scholar.
"Workshops will include Staff
Development, the Creative Art
Process, The Jewish Family in
Changing Times, as well as In-
tergenerational Programming for
Preschoolers and Seniors. There
will also be a special tour of early
childhood centers and the Board
of Jewish Education Greater
Washington Teachers' Center,"
announced Program Chairperson
Sheila Abramowitz, of Spring
Valley, N.Y. During special net-
working sessions, educators will
have the opportunity to discuss
important issues affecting the
profession.
Attending from the South
Florida area are the three
presidents of the Jewish Council
for Early Childhood Educators of
South Florida, Alida Bunder,
Director, Beth David Congrega-
tion; Anita Koppele, Director,
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach; and Arlene Lasko, Direc-
tor, Temple Sinai of North Dade
together with Joan Bergman,
Director, Temple Adath
Yeshurun; and Ann Mandelbaum
and Jill Griffin, Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
Jewish Data Bank in "Building an
Awareness of a National Jewish
Community" and "The Role of
Jewish Education in Building
Community.
Some forums, such as "Election
Analysis: Outlook for Israel and
Domestic Needs" and "State and
Local Elected Officials: Powerful
Allies for the Jewish Communi-
ty," will focus on domestic
politics, while others will be
devoted to timely problems in the
current world situation, such as
"Placing soviet Jewry on the
Summit II Agenda" and "The
Arab World: The Role of Terr-
rorism, Religion and Politics."
In addition, close to 100
workshops have been scheduled
throughout the Assembly for
discussion and interchange on a
wide variety of topics, including
the impact of Israel on North
American Jewish youth,
Federation-Synagogue relations,
anti-Semitism in America, adult
Jewish education, child day care,
hospice care, the implications of
the new tax laws, contemporary
Hebrew Free Loan Programs and
meeting the needs of Jewish
singles, adolescents, college
students, the elderly, the poor and
near poor, the disabled and Soviet
immigrants.
Special events this year will in-
clude a rally in Grant Park to pro-
test the continued oppression of
Soviet Jewry; a special centennial
commemoration of the birth of
David Ben Gurion, featuring per-
sonal reminiscences by his grand-
son, Alon Ben Gurion, and a Shab-
bat lecture by Rabbi Lee Levine,
PhD., Professor of Jewish History
and Archeology at the Hebrew
University and Visiting Professor
at Harvard and Yale.
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".....
Friday, November 7,198OThe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Women m Hold // Key.
^Women's Qioice
By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
PRESSURE TIME
The yean before recent Nobel
Peace Prize winner, Elie Wiesel,
visited the Soviet Union were con-
sidered the "silent time." The
world did not recognise the plight
of these "Jews of Silence/ Elie
Wiesel speaks for all of us when
he says, "The fact that so many
Soviet Jews have managed to
maintain their allegiance to the
Jewish people and to freedom is
an example of courage" (N.Y.
Times, Thura., 10/16/86). The late
70s was the "hopeful time."
There was, then, an an-
Srecedented release of Soviet
ews to Israel. Perhaps the Rus-
sians felt they would flood the
country and break Israel's back.
They must have realized how
wrong they were. Israel can and
will absorb every Jew that comes
to her shores. So the Iron Curtain
slammed shut It is now "pressure
time." Recently returning from
her second visit to the Soviet
Union, Barbara Wiener, former
campaign chair of Women's Divi-
sion, reported that only strong
political pressure by each and
every Jew in the free world will
free those who live in that prison
called the Soviet Union.
With the telephoned phrase,
"Shalom, I am a friend from
America," the homes and hearts
of over 40 refuseniks were opened
to Barbara and a group of 16
other visitors from United Jewish
Appeal. Many Jewish parents
must teach their chidlren to lead
double lives. Within the confines
of home, they are taught to be
good Jews, who are willing to
leave everything on a moment's
notice to move to Israel. In school,
they must join the communist
youth groups where they are sub-
ject to daily anti-Semitic pro-
paganda. Some youngsters do not
attend school at all because their
parents do not want them to suf-
fer. Still others do not tell the
children that they are refuseniks
so that they are not tormented by
classmates and teachers. Karen, a
bright nine-year-old, is the
number one tennis player in her
age division in the Soviet Union.
The daughter of Ilya and Olga,
who applied 15 years ago for a
visa, she was taught tennis to save
her from the agony of growing up
as a refusenik child. Ilya, trained
in computer technology, works in
a parking lot. Olga, who was badly
beaten by the KGB, works in a
laundry. They want a better life
for their daughter ... they want
to go to Israel.
Sasha, a single man and a
refusenik, cannot leave the Soviet
Union. He has no relatives living
in Israel to issue the necessary in-
vitation, even if leaving were
made possible. Neither can he
marry, for there are almost no un-
married women refuseniks. A
mathematician, who works as a
janitor, he will not jeopardize the
life of another person who is not a
refusenik. Yet this man told Bar-
bara that he knows that someday
he will be in Israel. Another exam-
ple of the courage that Elie Wiesel
spoke about.
Laws in the USSR are not flexi-
ble. They are not used for the peo-
ple, they are used against the peo-
ple. Families are subject to sudden
unexplained searches of person
and property. Things can be con-
fiscated. People are arrested and
held for unknown "offenses." The
system affects the common people
as well as those who are well
known. Yelena Bonner, the
Jewish wife of Andrei Sakharov,
in her new book, "Alone
Together," tells of openly anti-
Semitic threats directed at them.
She has been accused of
"manipulating Sakharov on
orders from the CIA and interna-
tional Zionism." She was sentenc-
ed to five years of exile in 1984.
The emigration figures are at an
all-time low. The number of
Jewish Prisoners of Conscience is
near an all-time high. The war
against Hebrew teachers con-
tinues. There are things that can
be done that can make a dif-
ference in this time of political
pressure. Soviet Jews are depen-
ding on us!
Write to President Reagan
and urge him to negotiate the
release of Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience and Refuseniks: Presi-
dent Ronald Reagan, The White
House, 1600 Pensylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C. 20500.
Write to Ambassador Yuri
Dubrinin, Soviet Embassy, One
Andrei Shakarov Plaza,
Washington, D.C. 20036. Explain
that the Soviet refusal to live up to
its obligations in allowing its
Jewish citizens to emigrate accor-
ding to the Helsinki Accords is
damaging U.S.-Soviet relations.
Write to candidates in your
district who are running for of-
fice. Ask both incumbent and
challenger what their positions
are on this subject and others of
interest to the Jewish community.
Adopt a Prisoner and/or
Refusenik. Your letter writing
gives hope to our embattled peo-
ple. Names can be obtained from
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
748-8400.
On October 18 the Soviet Unior
allowed the sister of a dying ma
to begin proceedings to go '
Israel. Mikhail Shirman, suffering
from myeloid leukemia, told the
N.Y. Times, "It's a miracle, but I
don't believe in miracles, only
pressure on the Soviet authorities
from outside sources. It's a
miracle because people want to
help me. Miracles happen when
we have Jewish solidarity."
President's Council Holds First
Meeting of New Season
The President's Council, a pro-
gram sponsored by the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation,
recently held its first meeting of
the new season.
The President's Council is an ef-
fort by the Women's Division to
organize the leadership of the
various women's organizations of
North Broward. A President's
Council is not a 'new organization'
with dues, membership, etc., but a
representative body of all major
women's organizations in the
community.
Serving as chairman of the
President's Council is Judy
Henry. "Federation is often refer-
red to as the 'central address of
the Jewish community,' Henry
stated. "In its philosophy, plann-
ing and campaigning, it im-
plements the concept of 'K'lal
Yisrael' the worldwide Jewish
Jady Henry
family. The Women's Division
also encompasses the totality of
Jewish concern in its educational,
service and campaign efforts."
The mutual objective of the
President's Council is problems.
They share the problem of leader-
ship scarcities, membership scar-
cities, fund-raising and the under-
attended meeting syndrome.
The President's Council is in the
planning stages of a conference
that will be held sometime in the
near future. Last year, the topic
of aging was the theme of the con-
ference, which drew much atten-
tion. This year, the women are
discussing the subjects of Soviet
Jewry or the changing of the
Jewish family structure.
If you would like more informa-
tion on the President's Council
and how your organization can
become a part of this group, con-
tact the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Women's Division Plans Worker
Training Tea November 19
Alvera Gold, 1987 Women's
Division campaign chairman for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign, has announced
that Bob! Klotz, chairman-elect of
the National Women's Division of
the United Jewish Appeal, will be
the guest trainer at the Women's
Division Worker Training Tea on
Wednesday, November 19.
"I am very pleased that Bobi
has agreed to conduct our Worker
Training," said Gold, who serves
with Klotz on the National UJA
Women's Division Board. "Bobi is
an experienced solicitor and an ex-
perienced trainer, and we are for-
tunate to have her share her
talents with us."
Klotz, who currently holds the
National Women's Division port-
AhrersA. GeM
fobo of Jewish Agency/Project
Renewal, previously served for
two years as chairman of Solicitor
Training. Her leadership roles
began in 1979 when she assumed
the chairmanship of the national
UJA Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet. In addition to her many
other responsibilites as a "profes-
sional volunteer," Bobi is a
member of the UJA National
Campaign Cabinet as well as the
newly-formed Task Force of the
National Training Institute.
Charlotte Padek, co-chairman of
the Women's Division campaign,
will be chairing the November 19
Worker Training Tea which will
be held at the Samuel and Helene
Soref Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus. For further in-
formation contact Debbi Roshfeld,
Women's Division Director, at
7484400.
Woodmoni Awards Nov. 11
For their untiring efforts and
heartfelt generosity, Federa
tion/UJA volunteers from the
Woodmont Division will receive
the plaudits of a grateful Jewish
community at the Division's
Awards Breakfast, Tuesday,
November 11 at the Country Club.
Chairmen Lou CoOnr, and Moe
Wittenberg announced that this
meeting is to pay homage to the
dedicated volunteers who worked
diligently to help the Woodmont
Division reach s record $618,000
in life-saving, life-giving dollars in
1986 to heto the tens of thousands
of men, women and children here
at home, in Israel and around the
world. This was an all time high
for the Woodmont country dub
community.
Greater Margate UJA Opens Campaign
The Greater Margate UJA
Committee opened its 1986-87
drive at its first cabinet meeting
held Oct. 2. William Katzberg,
who has served as Margate's UJA
chairman for the past 10 years,
relinquished his duties to a three-
man presidium Bert Chalmer,
Ben Kaplan and Sam Lezell.
At present, more than 20 con-
dominiums fall under the Margate
Area/UJA umbrella. Their
representatives attended the first
city-wide meeting held Oct. 29 at
Temple Beth Am.
All Margate planning meetings
will be held on the fourth Wednes-
day of the month at Beth Am.
Serving as advisors for the
Margate campaign will be Israel
Resnikoff and William Katzberg,
with the help of the campaign
associate in charge, Paul Levine.
If you would like to volunteer
your time and work on the
Margate Division/UJA campaign,
please contact Paul Levine at
428-7080.
Nov. 9 CRC Community-Wide program.
6:45 p.m. Speaker: Phil Baum. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Nov. 10 Women's Division Executive Com-
mittee Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
Women's Division Board Meeting. 10:30
a.m. At Federation.
Nov. 10 Leadership Development Fast
Track Program. 7:30 p.m. Speaker: Dr.
Elba Rivkin. At Federation.
Nov. 11 Woodmont Awards Breakfast.
Nov. 12-16 General Assembly in Chicago.
Nov. If Homes of Inverrary Breakfast.
9:30 a.m. Corky's Restaurant
Nov. If Young Business and Professional
Division. 5 p.m. Speaker: Susan Symons.
Marriott 17th Street Causeway.
Nov. 17 Women's Division. 7:30 p.m. P.M.
Network. At Federation.
INFORMATION
For information concerning campaign
events, contact the Jewish Federation office
at 748-8400.
Singles Mission
DATE: FEBRUARY 8-18, 1987
REQUIREMENTS: Single, between the ages of 24-40, willing
to have a great time!
A UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY TO EXPLORE ISRAEL IN
DEPTH Meet with professionals, kibbutxniks, soldiers,
government officials see the achievements of Israel's high
technology research witness ancient and contemporary
history as they come together share the successes of Project
Renewal neighborhoods and immigration absorption centers
experience the warmth, the excitement, the miracle of Israel.
For more information contact Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
coordinator, 748-8400.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 7, 1986
Century Village Honors
Over 450 Volunteers
Kenneth Bierman, executive
director of the Jewish Federation,
was the keynote speaker at
Recognition Day, an annual event
held at Century Village to honor
the corps of volunteers who help
the Federation/UJA campaign at
Century Village be so successful.
Over 450 volunteers were
honored this year for their hard
work and dedication during the
1986 UJA campaign. The hard-
working volunteers helped to
solicit over 15,000 donors, getting
100 percent participation from
many buildings.
Bierman, who just returned
from Israel, reported on the
economic situation there. In spite
of its own difficultues, Bierman
stated, Israel rescued 20,000
Ethiopian Jews from starvation.
Those Ethiopians are now in
Israel and are being taught trades
and are being integrated into
Israeli society.
Bierman cited the many local
programs and services offered to
the community, including the
plans for the new housing facility
for the elderly, the Hebrew Day
School, Jewish Family Service
and the Jewish Community
Center.
Bierman thanked the residents
of Century Village for their con-
tinued support and asked for their
help again this year.
Also addressing the group were
Evelyn Denner, outgoing general
campaign chair for Century
Village; Samuel K. Miller, Federa-
tion vice president, Abe
Rosenblatt, who gave the
treasurer's report; and Hy Plavin,
incoming campaign chair.
Federation campaign associate
Paul Levine, presented a plaque
honoring the volunteers, which
will be displayed in the clubhouse.
Irving Friedman and Joseph
Tractenberg awarded a hibiscus
bush to 21 buildings, each receiv-
ing 100 percent contributions
from the residents.
From left, Herman Plavin, incoming Century Village/UJA
general chairman; Kenneth Bierman, Federation executive direc-
tor; Evelyn Denner, outgoing Century Village chairman; Irving
R. Friedman, member of the Advisory Board, Jewish Federation;
and Rabbi Joseph Langner, spiritual leader, Temple Beth Israel
qfDeerfield Beach.
Paul Levine, Federation cam-
paign associate, presents a pla-
que to Evelyn Denner on behalf
of the UJA volunteers of Cen-
tury Village. The plaque will
hang in the community's
clubhouse.
$500 Plus Club Special
Gifts Luncheon Dec. 3
Samuel K. Miller, chairman of
the Federation's Condominium
Cabinet and chairman of the $500
Plus Club Special Gifts Luncheon,
has announced that this year's
$500 Plus Event will be held at
noon on Wednesday, Dec. 3 at the
Inverrary Country Club.
"Last year's event was so ex-
citing because it was our first,"
Miller stated. "The enthusiasm
and attendance proved that hav-
ing a $500 Plus luncheon for the
Condominium Division is a good
idea. I hope that this year's event,
which promises to be bigger and
better, exhibits that kind of
excitement."
The $500 Plus Special Gifts lun-
cheon is open to those members of
the community who make a
minimum family commitment of
$500 to the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
For information or early reser-
vations, please contact Sandy
Pictured, from left, SamuelK. Miller, Federation vicepresident;
Cantor Moshe Levinson, publicity chairman; and Abe Rosenblatt,
treasurer.
1987
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
October 28, 1986
Pictured planning the $500 Plus luncheon, to be held on Dec. S
are, standing from left, William Katzberg, Leo Weissman, Rivi
Levin, John Shabel and Lucille Stang. Seated, from left, Samuel
K. Miller, Sidney Goldstein and Tobey Shabel.
Brettler or Natalie Graham at the details to follow in The Jewish
Federation, 748-8400. Further Floridian.
Lauderhill/Lauderdale Lakes
Cabinet Chairmen Named
Samuel K. Miller, Condominium
Cabinet chairman, has announced
that Jack Hoffman and Robert
Maze, both residents of Somerset,
have been named as chairmen for
the city-wide Lauderhill/Lauder-
dale Lakes breakfast.
The breakfast will be held on
Monday, Jan. 5. "This city-wide
breakfast is an historic event ti-
the Condominium Division,*
stated Hoffman. "Its the first
time that a minimum commitment
of $54 per family has been adked
of the condominium dweller," ad-
ded Maze. "We know that all our
counterparts in all the con-
dominium areas located in the
Lauderhill/Lauderdale Lakes area
will come out and support our new
idea at the Jan. 5 breakfast."
Serving as coalition chairman
for the breakfast will be Louis
Yahm.
For further information, please
contact Sandy Brettler at the
Federation, 748-8400.
$7,200,000
$6,000,000
$4,000,000
$2,000,000
O
Jack Hoffman
Robert Mare
Campaign 1987
$1,050,000
Continued from Page 1
at the meeting included Major Gifts,
Bonaventure, Century Village/Deerfield
Beach, Condominium, Inverrary,
Margate, Oceanside, Palm-Aire, Planta-
tion/Jacaranda Homes, Woodlands,
Woodmont, Women's, and Wynmoor
Village.
Jewish
Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
General Chairman
Sheldon S. Polish


- \jt."
Friday, November 7,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9

-' "||1" ......
PAIGN '87 Federatio
i i i '%'V*m ., i
ted Jewm
Woodlands Division Selects Key UJA Leaders
Four team captains have been
appointed to head up four phases
of the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal 1987 campaign ac-
cording to Marvin Stein,
Woodlands Division Federa-
tion/UJA chairman. The leaders
include: Leon Messing, team cap-
tain for gift amounts $10,000 and
over; Sigmund Nathan, team cap-
tain for gift amounts of $5,000
through $9,999; Robert Adler,
team captain for gift amounts of
$1,000 through $4,999; and Man-
ny Lax, team captain for gift
amounts of $100 through $999.
Stein stated, "Each team cap-
tain will select and recruit his sup-
port team to solicit pledges for our
1987 Federation/UJA campaign
effort"
The Woodlands UJA campaign
will have raised most of its goal by
the time the Annual Woodlands
Country Club UJA dinner will be
held on Thursday, December 18.
Morris Small will be the
Woodlands UJA dinner chairman
at which time the Woodlands com-
munity will pay honor to Sol
Schulman, long time Woodlands
resident and humanitarian.
According to Stein, "The team
approach to meeting our UJA goal
this year will help us to achieve
our objective more rapidly in
aiding less fortunate Jews in
Israel, Worldwide and North
Broward County.
Palm-Aire Honors Five
Leaders Dec. 15
Five of Palm-Aire community's
dedicated and devoted UJA
volunteer workers will receive the
plaudits of the Jewish community
when they are honored at the
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Palm-Aire Division
Pacesetter Luncheon, Monday
noon, Dec. 15, at the Palm-Aire
Hotel and Spa Center.
It will be an event of special
significance for the community's
major Jewish philanthropic
organization when Division chair-
man Irving Libowsky presents the
prestigious awards to Joseph
Kranberg, Charles Ruben, Harry
Sacks, Sam Schwartz and Milton
Trupin in recognition of their
outstanding leadership role and as
an expression of thanks on behalf
of their Jewish brethren who have
benefited from their heartfelt ef-
forts and generosity. Their sup-
port of Jewish causes in all the
communities they have lived in
has touched the lives of thousands
of people.
Libowsky emphasized that
these five men have all been
staunch supporters of Israel since
its inception, having worked
diligently on countless organiza-
tion endeavors both in their
hometown as well as in the Palm-
Aire community since coming to
South Florida. "Our community
and our people are enriched by
their achievements and the exam-
ple they set." Libowsky appointed
Marty Cain, Jim Goldstein, and
Alex Kutz of Palm-Aire to serve
as Host co-chairmen in organizing
the Pacesetter Luncheon.
Leon Messing
Harold Oshry, Woodland* Special Gifts chairman, and Marvin
Stein, Woodlands UJA chairman, at a recently held meeting with
the team captain to review plane for the 1987 Federation/UJA
campaign.

Robert Adler
Manny Lax
Morris Small
Inverrary Names Four Honorees for Jan. 14 Pacesetter Banquet
In a sharp break from tradition,
the Inverrary Division of the 1987
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign has selected
four campaigners to be honored at
the annual Pacesetters Ball, it
was announced by Max E. Buck,
Inverrary chairman.
"Our community is blessed with
a wealth of dedicated people,"
Buck stated. "To select one
honoree instead of four would
slight some very devoted
workers." "Forty honorees,
rather than four, would be even
more appropriate," added Buzzy
Tabatchnick, chairman of the In-
verrary Pacesetters Ball.
The four who will be honored
are: Hilda Leibo, who is chairman
of the Women's Division's 'Play-a-
day for UJA' tournaments; Selig
Marko, who has been chairman of
the Inverrary men's golf tour-
naments since its inception six
years ago; Maury Levlne, who
served as co-chairman of the In-
verrary/UJA campaign; and Sam
Stone, co-chairman of the Inver-
rary/UJA campaign last year.
The Inverrary Pacesetter Ball is
set for Jan. 14 in the Grand
Ballroom of the Hilton Hotel in
Inverrary.
Attendance requires a minimum
primary gift of $500 to the 1987
Federation/UJA campaign with a
secondary gift of $100 made by
the spouse. Entertainment, danc-
ing and dinner will take on a
"Night in Jerusalem" theme.
For reservations or information
please contact Natalie Graham at
the Federation, 748-8400.
Maury Levine
Hilda Leibo
Selig Marko
Sua Stone
Plantation Pacesetter Event Set for December 14
Alan and Marsha Levy, chairmen of this year's Pacesetter's
Event for the Plantation Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign, have announced that the
event will be held at the exclusive Ensign Bitters, a private club at
the Mayfair House in Coconut Grove on Sunday, Dec. 14.
"This event, which highlights Plantation's UJA campaign, pro-
mises to be one of the social events of the season," the Levys
stated. "It is open to all Plantation residents who make a
minimum commitment of $2,500 to the 1987 Federation/UJA
campaign."
Serving as Pacesetters co-chairmen are George and Cookie Ber-
man, Bernie and Susan Canarick and Alan and Elaine Conn.
For information or reservations, please contact Sandy
Jackowitz at the Federation, 748-8400.
Diaspora Opulence 'Kiss of Death,' Shamir Tells Betar Veterans
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Shamir, in his
first public address since taking over the post from Shimon
Peres last Monday (Oct. 20), told veterans of the Betar
movement that the present "satisfaction and opulence" of
the world Jewish community has the "kiss of death" for the
Jewish people.
HE SAID THE historic task of Israel is to encourage
the mass immigration of Jews to Israel, to end or reduce
the diaspora.
"We therefore have two aims to change the at-
mosphere in the diaspora towards emigration and to
prepare the infrastructure here to receive masses of
newcomers when they arrive ... we must improve the
economy, strengthen the defense system, and settle the en-
tire area of the land of Israel." Shamir's statement was
applauded.


Page 10 ^he Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort Laoderdale/Priday, November 7,1986
grams for youth at the Jewish
Comnunity Center are year
round. Children reunite with
camp friends when participating
in numerous Enrichment Classes,
Vacation Day programs and Hob-
day Events. The heart of camp is
experienced in the heartbeat of
the Jewish Community Center
year round.
Our goals know no season. We
will continue to teach children to
become physically and emotional-
ly strong capable human beings by
giving them happy experiences
and joyful memories leading to the
enrichment of Jewish life, and to
help perpetuate Jewish heritage
for the future confidently ex-
pecting a big turnout when the
1986 Camp Time Capsule will be
opened July 17, 2000!
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Landerdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
Some Post-Camp Thoughts
By KAREN TUN1CK
Director Camping Services
Samuel sad Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campos
Fall has arrived. Quickly, as
always, the summer has passed.
The mental gears of parents and
children have switched from the
tasks of one season to another,
camp being put on back burner.
As each season approaches, we
as parents are concerned with
scheduling our children with ap-
propriate activities and this is
good. It means we love them and
want their lives to be enriched.
How do we determine what is best
for them? What is the criteria by
which we judge before and after?
As a Camp and Youth Director I
have faced the task yearly of
determining what are appropriate
programs and activities for
children of pre-school age through
college. Our JCC committees and
lay leadership debate issues regar-
ding the fundamentals of camp ad-
ministration and program.
Underlying the necessary issues
of the running of camp is we heart
of the camp and the heartbeat of
the Jewish Community Center.
When parents inquire about
content of program I wonder if
they would like to know about arts
and crafts or the home hospitality
experiences of the campers who
housed the wonderful talented
boys and girls in the Israeli Scout
Caravan who visited with us.
Should I emphasize the Center's
beautiful aquatics complex and
new gymnasium or the time the
children, in a special ceremony,
filled a time capsule with items to
be opened by them and their
children in toe future!
Do parents want to know about
field trips to bowling alleys or the
trips to Senior Citizens Retire-
ment Center? Parents see the
schedules weekly but they do not
see the hand-holding and hugging
between friends newly-made
many of which will be lifelong; or
THE FIFTH night oftheSuccoth Feetwal was at**"* "*
kmdrede of happy people of every age showing f><* f^J^J
Perlman CamjZs Wednesday, Oct. t* for free hoi doge, ohtpe,
harvest apples under the Snkhah and lots of camaraderie! It was
a meaning** way to enjoy the first festival of571>7 surrounded by
friends, families, neighbors and entertainment by Ramat
Shalom's Cantor Bella MiUm and guitar, plus two lively colorful
dance troupes from Miami's Herbraiea JCC, the Latin Jewish
community's Center.
Karen Tunick
the staffs devotion to the intangi-
ble ideas that are a part of being a
Jewish Communal Worker.
At the end of each season
parents are asked to respond to a
questionaire to help us determine
if our goals have been met, and to
see if our goals and theirs are the
same. A sample question was:
"What do you feel was the
strongest feature of this year's
camping experience for your
child?" The responses were heart-
warming: "You gave my child a
sense of independence and allow-
ed him to do things by himself. He
took so much pride in his daily ac-
complishments!" "The entire at-
mosphere made my child feel lov-
ed and very secure and happy."
"She received a feeling of pride
and a sense of family was passed
along to the children." The words
"family," "security" and "Jewish
environment" are the images that
remain. Upon reflection, pro-
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A Renaissance of the Arts of the Jewish High School
In its 6th year the Jewish High
School of South Florida is
creating a more comprehensive
curriculum by instituting classes
in the Arts. "We are addressing
the need to provide a well-rounded
education as well as trying to
satisfy our less science oriented
students" says Principal, Rabbi
Louis Herring.
Australian Parliament Overturns
75 UN Resolution on Zionism
. W. ( ).
t. ASTA HUM WC 7M E*Mk kmm. SMt M4
MM Tt. NT 1MM (MtlMMMI
MELBOURNE (JTA)
The Australian Parlia-
ment has voted to overturn
the 1975 United Nations
resolution which equated
Zionism with racism. In a
resolution which gained sup-
g)rt from all parties in the
ouse of Representatives
and the Senate, the UN
resolution was denounced as
an obstacle to peace in the
Middle East. Israeli leaders
hailed the Parliament's
action.
Prime Minister Bob Hawke said
the government supported efforts
to overturn Resolution 8379
because it had done "very real
damage to the relations between
states." Hawke said that suc-
cessive Australian government
had regarded the anti-Zionist
move as unacceptable.
APART FROM the United
States, Australia is understood to
be the only other nation to have
formally condemned UN Resolu-
tion 3379 in such forthright terms
through the full force of its na-
tional legislative process.
The action taken in Parliament
last Thursday follows a year-long
lobbying campaign undertaken by
the Zionist Federation of
Australia as part of the wider In-
ternational campaign to have the
UN resolution rescinded.
The president of the Zionist
Federation, Mark Leibler, hailed
the Australian Parliamentary in-
itiative as "a breakthrough of in-
ternational significance which
will, it is hoped, set an example to
other democratic parliaments."
LEIBLER particularly welcom-
ed the role played by Australian
iForeign Minister Bill Hayden,
who had undertaken the task of
Law Change Okayed
BONN (JTA) The
Bundestat has approved a change
in laws dealing with State pen-
sions and welfare which will ac-
cord victims of Nazi persecution
the same status as other pen-
sioneers.
Gillman Reelected
ROCK ISLAND, ILL. (JTA)
Sam Gillman of Rock Island has
been elected to s second term as
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of the Quad Cities.
developing the language of the
Parliamentary resolution and
guiding it through both
legislatures where it was accepted
without dissent.
The text of the resolution
stated:
"This house resolves that
United Nations General Assembly
Resolution 3379 which equates
Zionism with racism: Has been
unhelpful in the context of the
search for a settlement in the Mid-
dle East; Is inconsistent with the
Charter of the United Nations;
Remains unacceptable as s
misrepresentation of Zionism;
Has served to escalate religious
animosity and incite anti-
Semitism. This House recom-
mends that the government of
Australia lend support to efforts
to overturn Resolution 3379 in the
United Nations."
Heading the Art program is
Elena Jacobs, s graduate of New
York's Hunter College and a
former student of the University
of Miami. "I want to get students
involved in what art is about" says
Ms. Jacobs. "Art is not just draw-
ing a picture."
Well, what is it then? Projects
for the Art Club include thematic
decoration, a school mural, masks
for Purim and excursions to
museums and exhibitions.
The students share Ms. Jacob's
enthusiasm. "I think it is great, I
love it" says Jacky Abadi who is a
member of the Art Club.
The stage has also been set for a
drama program. Rosally
Saltsman, who has studied and
performed music and drama in
Israel, London and Montreal,
teaches drama to a group of
students from different classes.
The new program in the Arts at
the Jewish High School has open-
ed up possibilities for the school
and creative opportunities for the
students to explore artistic
venues.
The Jewish High School of South
Florida is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
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Friday, November 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Seventh Year for 'Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life' Lecture Series
The "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series spon-
sored by the North Broward
Midrasha of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will open its
seventh annual series with Simcha
Dinitz, formerly Israel am-
bassador to the United States.
This exciting opening will take
place on Sunday, Jan. 18, 1987 at
Temple Beth Torah in Tamarac.
Simcha Dinitz's topic will be
"Israel's Struggle for Peace."
Upon completing the plans for the
lecture series, Helen Weisberg
Administrator of the North
Broward Midrasha said, "This will
be our most exciting and am-
bitious program since the beginn-
ing of the "Contemporary Issues
of Jewish Life" series. We are br-
inging in a wide variety of
speakers from all over the United
States and Israel to participate in
this community sponsored event"
The "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series is a
cooperative effort among the
temples, organizations, and in-
dividuals in the North Broward
area. Tickets are sold at many of
the congregations and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education at
the Jewish Federation. Sponsor
tickets sell for $40 which admits
two people to each of the five lec-
tures. Sponsors are invited to
meet with lecturers and enjoy
refreshments prior to each event
at 7 p.m. Series tickets may be
purchased for $15 or $26 each for
non-members. Individual tickets
will be sold at the door to
members for $6 each and to non-
members for $8 each.
The program continues on Sun-
day, Feb. 8,1987 at Temple Beth
Am in Margate with Professor
Shalom Paul, a Hebrew Universi-
ty Biblical Scholar, speaking on
"Clash of Cultures: The
Emergence of the Jewish Peo-
ple." On Sunday, Feb. 22, 1987
the series will celebrate the David
Ben-Gurion Centennial Lecture
honoring the memory of David
Ben-Gurion on the centennial of
the birth of the founder of the
Jewish state. On that date, Arthur
Hertzberg, scholar, author and
lecturer will speak at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise, his topic being
"Ben-Gurion's Vision of a Nation:
Fulfilled or Forgotten." On Sun-
day, March 8, 1987 at Ramat
Shalom in Plantation, Dr.
Jonathan Woocher, prominent
American educator and
sociologist, will speak on "The
Civil Religion of American Jews."
On Sunday, March 15, 1987 at
Temple Beth Orr, Itzhak Itzhaki,
noted archeologist, educator and
scholar will intrigue us with
"Secrets of the Past: The Bible
and Archeology." All lectures will
begin promptly at 8 p.m.
Participating institutions are:
Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel,
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Emanu-el,
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sholom, Ramat
Shalom, Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region of United Synagogue of
America, Jewish community
Center and Omega Condominium.
For further information please
call Helen Weisberg at 748-8400.
' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL S
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking *
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Vt cup chopped or whole small
onions
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
V4 package (10 oz.) frozen whole
1 can (15 Or.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
greenbeans. cooked and drained W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
I
Congregation
Doubles Funds
To Bonds
BOSTON (JTA) The con-
gregation of Temple Mishkan
Tfila, in Newton doubled its
pledges for Israel Bonds on Kol
Nidre night, the customary time
for synagogues to raise money for
Israel, and according to Rabbi
Richard YelHn, the man responsi-
ble for the enthusiastic response is
a West German Protestant
clegyman,
Lohrbacher.
Pastor Albrecht
Lohrbacher, in fact, made the
first pledge for Israel Bonds this
year to the Temple, Yellin inform-
ed his congregrants in his Kol
Nidre sermon. "He cares for
Israel more than Jews who take
their past for granted," Yellin
said.
He recalled that he met
Lohrbacher, who is Superinten-
dent of Christian Religious Educa-
tion in Baden, in 1982 when the
pastor visited Boston, and they
renewed their friendshhip when
Yellin visited Germany last
summer.
Yellin said Lohrbacher told him
he decided to repent for Ger-
many's Nazi past. "I'm 43 and
even though my generation is not
guilty, I know there can be no
reconciliation with the Nazi past.
Christianity means remembering
and facing up to what was done in
the name of the Christian German
tradition," Yellin quoted the
pastor as saying.
Lebanese
Fighting
A day-long battle in east Beirut
in late September between Chris-
tian militia and Lebanese Army
troops loyal to President Amin
Gemayel and militiamen backed
by Syria left more than 50 people
killed and 200 wounded. One pro-
government figure, National
Liberal Party leader Daniel Cha-
moun, "expressed his hope that
the world would now see how
Lebanon is combatting Syrian ter-
rorism" (Voice of Lebanon, Sept.
27). Leaders of the antj-Gemayel
Christians, Elie Hobeika, said the
battle was only the beginning
(Beirut Radio, Oct. 1).
Publix
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
,1
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BBBBB9BBBB9B1
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:resh Danish Bakertea Only.
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each
Avaiiabf at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Baked Fresh Daily,
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Bread
loaf
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Available at all PubH x Stores
and Freeh Danish Bakeries.
Healthy and DeUdoue
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Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Oniy.
Made with Just the Right
Amount of Spices
Pumpkin Pkt
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size
Available at ail Publix Stores
and Fresh Banish Bakeries.
Topped with Powdered Sugar
Fruit Stollen
$059
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on an adult admission to the 35th annual
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Prices Effective
Nov. 6 thru 12,1986.
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Pgg 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 7, 1986
v>
To celebrate the hundredth birthday of 'The Father of Israel,'
David Ben-Gurion, Israel has issued official State Medals in
bronze, silver and gold. All feature a profile portrait sculptured
by Duda Idelstein. On the reverse side is a menorah surrounded
by these historic words in English and Hebrew: 'We hereby
declare the establishment of a Jewish State in Eretz-Israel to be
known as the State of Israel' The Ben-Gurion. commemoratives
can be ordered now from the Israel Government Coins and Medals
Corporation.
Fathers of the Jewish Homeland
Ben-Gurion Centennial
"He was born before he had a homeland, he was a leader in war
before he had an army, he became a statesman before he had a
state. He derived his strength from imagination."
So writes Shimon Peres, Prime Minister of Israel, of his men-
tor, David Ben-Gurion. Clearly, Ben-Gurion was the soul of this
nation. But how did such a remarkable life take shape/
He was named David Yosef Gryn at his birth in Plonsk, Poland,
under Canst Russian rule, on October 16, 1886. As a teenager,
he founded the Zionist Ezra Society. At 20, he emigrated to
Palestine, an act he considered his second birth and later com-
memorated by changing his surname to Ben-Gurion.
In 1915, expelled from Palestine by the Turkish government, he
set sail for New York when he continued his activities on behalf of
his brethren. The year 1917 saw two events that deeply affected
his life: the Balfour Declaration, proclaiming support for
Palestine as the Jewish homeland and his marriage to Paula
Munweias, with whom he would have three children.
Years of challenge followed as Ben-Gurion was elected in 1920
to be the head of Histadrut, the Israel Federation of Labor. In
1986, Ben-Gurion assumed the leadership of the Jewish Agency,
the de facto Jewish government in Palestine.
The Biltmore Conference, held in 1942, proclaimed that the
establishment of a Jewish State was the goal of the Jews
worldwide. In the aftermath of World War II, Ben-Gurion reluc-
tantly acceded to the United Nations' decision to partition
Palestine into two states, Arab and Jewish. On May 14, 1948 he
proclaimed the establishment of the State of Israel. President
Harry Truman, on behalf of the United States of America,
recognized the Jewish State just eleven minutes later. Hours
later, in his dual role as Prime Minister and Minister of Defense,
Ben-Gurion found himself defending the new nation against the
invading armies of five Arab countries.
At the height of his powers, Ben-Gurion moved again to live the
life of a pioneer. He needed to participate in what he had been
preaching for all those years, the greening of the desert. In
December of 1953, he retired to a kibbutz in the Negev Dessert,
but destiny would not let him rest. In 1955. then 69 years old, he
was called back to head the government during a crisis and served
as Prime Minister until 1960. Political defeat and disappointment
followed and the "Old Man," as he was affectionately called,
retired once again finally to the Negev Desert, where he spent his
time quietly studying, writing, and reading with friends. He died
on December 3, 1973 at the age of 87.
David Ben-Gurion Centennial
October 16, 1986 marks the 100th anniversary of the birth of
David Ben Gurion. The year 1986-87 has been designated as the
David Ben-Gurion Centennial, to honor the man who was most
responsible for the establishment of the State of Israel.
At his request, the tombstone at kibbutz Sde Boker in his belov-
ed Negev desert bears one brief epitaph: "alah ana 1906"
("emigrated to Israel 1906"). Though he was Israel's first
prime minister and his nation's most influential politician for
decades, the act of aliyah remained in his eyes the most signifi-
cant event of his life.
Hadassah began celebrating the Ben-Gurion Centennial at its
National Convention this summer with a major photographic
exhibit.
The autumn issue of TEXTURES, published by Hadassah's
Jewish Education Department will include a narrative reading
which explores some of the ideas of Ben-Gurion on the relation-
ship between Israeli and American Jews, and on the nature of the
State of Israel. It will also contain a list of suggested readings and
other program materials available to the general public.
HADASSAH MAGAZINE will feature a cover story on Ben-
Gurion in its November issue.
Lunden
ORGANIZATIONS
Women's League for Israel
On Oct. 27, WLI National Presi-
dent Muriel Lunden left for Israel.
She is leading a working delega-
tion of members that will be
visiting four homes in Israel,
which are all supported by WLI.
Bnai Zion
The Southeast Region of Bnai
Zion will hold a Gala Installation
Dinner-Dance at 5 p.m., Sunday,
Nov. 9 at the Hollywood Beach
Hilton, 4000 S., Ocean Dr. Guest
speaker will be past president of
Bnai Zion, Raymond Patt. Con-
tribution is $25 per person. For in-
formation and reservations, con-
tact the Bnai Zion Regional Office
at 456-1999.
JBhhBov mM0&
Jewish War Veteran-Ladies
Auxiliary
The Wm. Kretchman Ladies
Auxiliary No. 730 of JWV recent-
ly honored past president Myrtle
Yedvobnick with a testimonial
luncheon held at the Plantation
Holiday Inn. Myrtle was honored
for her long years of faithful ser-
vice on behalf of the hospitalized
veterans and veteran causes.
Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center.
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center is a
non-profit, non-sectarian agency
which seeks to preserve the
memory of the Holocaust through
the collection of eyewitness
testimony from survivors, their
liberators and protectors. The
center is requesting that any per-
son, Jew or non-Jew, who had ex-
perience with the Holocaust come
forth to give his/her testimony.
Carefully-trained interviewers
will ask questions to help the in-
terviewee recall the events of the
past. For those who are willing to
participate in this program, please
call the center at 940-5690.
POC Magarik
Brutally Beaten
NEW YORK (JTA) Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience Aleksei
Magarik has been brutally beaten
at the Oochrezchgemiye labor
camp where he is serving a three-
year sentence on trumped-up
charges of "drug possession," ac-
cording to the Coalition to Free
Soviet Jews.
Aleksei's wife, Natalia, was per-
mitted a short meeting with her
husband who told her that upon
his arrival he was asked to join the
internal police. When he refused
he was warned by the camp
manager that he would "regret
his decision."
He was then placed with the
most dangerous prisoners who
had been told that Aleksei is an
enemy of the regime.



Friday, November 7, 1986/Tlie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY NOV. 7
Kadimah Chapter of Hadasaah
of Deerfield Beach: Study group
meeting, 10 a.m. At Temple.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Inverrary
Woodlands Chapter: Beginners
Bridge, 10 a.m., 973-0234.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hope
Chapter: 12 noon, Deicke Aud.,
Guest speaker Cecilia Fernandez
of WSVN, 473-1281.
Temple Beth Am: Book Fair, 9-11
a.m. At temple.
Temple Enuuiu-El Music Sab-
bath: 8:15 p.m. Cantor Rita
Shore.
Tamarac Jewish Center:
Chanukah Boutique, 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. 721-7660.
Jewish Community Center: CA-
JE, Nov.7-9, Conference South
Florida Jewish Historical Society.
SATURDAY NOV. 8
Temple Beth An: Fiddler on the
Roof by the Opus Playhouse of
Coral Springs, 8 p.m.; 2 p.m. and
8 p.m., Nov. 9. Tickets $10 at
Temple Office. Play at Opus
Playhouse. For information, call
Temple 974-8650.
Sunrise Lakes Condominium:
Assn. Phase I, Three Acts,
Tickets $5. 742-5150. At
Playhouse.
Bnai Zion Harry Matinsky
Chapter No. 204: Singles Dance
and Social, HallandaJe Jewish
Ctr., 416 NE 8th Ave., Hallan-
dale. Donation $3.50. 8 p.m. For
information. 741-1136 or
722-2311.
Lauderdale Oaks: Cabaret Night,
Ken Barry and dancing 8:00 to
Midnight. 733-9338 or 731-7874.
SUNDAY NOV. 9
Assn. of Parents of American
Israelis: Broward Chapter, at
Jewish Community Center, 1 p.m.
989-7393.
Knights of Pythias Coral Spr-
ings Lodge No. 215: Membership
breakfast at Picadily Cafeteria,
7200 N. University Drive,
Tamarac. 8 a.m. For information,
call Carl Berman 752-7672 or Stan
Keroes at 721-7464.
Temple Emanu-El: Men's Club
Breakfast, 10 a.m. At Temple.
MONDAY NOV. 10
Cypress Chase: Meeting at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
refreshments and entertainment,
11 a.m.
Women's American ORT: Pine
Island Chapter, Paid-up member-
ship luncheon at Nob Hill Rec.
Ctr., 10400 Sunset Strip, Sunrise,
11:30 a.m. 742-7615.
Kadimah Chapter of Hadaasah
of Deerfield Beach: Board
meeting at Broward Community
Room, 9:30 a.m.
Friends for Life: Univ. of Miami
School of Medicine, excursion 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
B'nai B'rith: Board of directors,
Pompano Lodge, at Pompano
Beach City Hall, Commission
Chamber, 3 p.m.
TUESDAY NOV. 11
N. Lauderdale Chai Chapter:
Florida Broward County Region,
membership luncheon. 12 noon.
At Maxine's.
L'Chayim Plantation Hadaasah:
Membership luncheon, Dorothy
Golin, Songstress, at Lauderdale
West Auditorium, 1141 NW 85th
Ave., Plantation. For reserva-
tions 474-3557 or 472-3682.
National Council of Jewish
Women: Prospective members
tea, home of Use Strauss,
971-8389 or Sally Golden
972-8435.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 12
Woodlands ORT: Paid-up
membership luncheon. Book
Review by Shirley Weitz, 11:30
a.m.
Temple Kol Ami: Young
widower/widow support group,
7:30. At Temple.
Coral Springs Chapter of
Women's American ORT:
General meeting, at Mullins Park
Community Ctr 10000 NW 29th
St., Coral Springs. 7:45 p.m.
Women's League for Israel:
Coconut Creek Chapter, 12 noon.
At Christine Lee Restaurant,
6191 Rock Island Road, Ft.
Lauderdale.
MADD: Paid-up membership lun-
cheon, Dr. A.J. Gittelson to lec-
ture, in the Auditorium. 11:30
a.m.
B'nai B'rith: Women Ocean
Chapter No. 1628, 12 noon. At
Royce Resort Hotel, 4060 Gal
Ocean Drive, Ft. Lauderdale.
Seniors Foundation of Nor-
thwest Broward, Inc.: Luncheon
12 noon. At Holiday Inn, 5100 N.
State Road 7, Ft. Lauderdale.
B'nai B'rith Women: Lakes
Chapter No. 1513, 12 noon. At
Public City Hall Safety Building,
Lauderdale Lakes, 4300 NW 36th
St.
THURSDAY NOV. 13
Women's American ORT:
Tamarac Chapter, general
meeting, 11 am., at the Italian-
American Club, 6535 W. Commer-
cial Blvd. For information
722-7907.
Sunrise Shalom Hadasaah: Paid-
up membership luncheon. 11:30
a.m. at Phase I Playhouse, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Drive N., Sunrise.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
Deerfield Beach, 12 noon.
Orah Hadassah of Sunrise
Lakes: Paid-up membership lun-
cheon, 11:30 a.m. at Tamarac
Jewish Center. For information
call 742-7615.
Women's American ORT: Coral
West Chapter, paid-up luncheon,
11:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Am
For information call Miriam Wex-
ler 974-5710.
Temple Beth Israel: Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood. 12 noon.
Temple Emanu-El: Men's Club
meeting, 9:30 a.m.; executive
committee meeting, 7:45 p.m.
No Convent
At Auschwitz
MONTREAL (JTA) Car-
dinal Joseph Glemp, the Primate
of Poland, assured a delegation of
the Canadian Jewish Congress
that there are no plans at this time
to erect a Carmelite convent on
the site of the former Auschwitz
concentration camp in Poland.
In a meeting here last Friday
with the delegation, the Cardinal
said that he had received letters
from the World Jewish Congress
and other groups regarding their
deep concern over the reported
plans to erect the convent. He said
that he opposes the plan and that
he undestands the concern of the
Jewish community.
PR Prizes Due
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Council of Jewish Federations will
present 71 public relations prizes
to Jewish federations at its annual
General Assembly next month.
Briefly
A scene from the Coral Springs Chanukah Festival of 1985.
Coral Springs Chanukah Festival
Set for Dec. 28 at Mullins Park
The date has been set for the up-
coming Coral Springs Chanukah
Festival of Freedom. The celebra-
tion will be held from 1-6 p.m.,
Sunday, Dec. 28 at Mullins Park,
Coral Springs.
Stan Kane, chairman of the
Festival, announced that there
will be areas which will contain
games for everyone and Jewish
kosher foods from all over the
world. There will also be a non-
profit area and a Jewish and
Israeli art and artifacts exhibit.
A live band of Jewish Klezmers
will perform from 2-5 p.m.
"Last year over 5,000 people at-
tended the celebration. This year
we expect about 6,000," Kane
stated. "Since Chanukah is a gift-
giving holiday, there will be free
gifts for everyone balloons,
nags, and draydls.
Admission is free. Please bring
folding chairs for the show and
the candlelighting ceremony
which will begin at 5 p.m.
-
v
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
Southern Bell Long Distance is a great
way to stay in touch with friends and
family at reasonable rates.
A10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Call on weekends or after 11 p.m. and save even more
Rales listed above are in effect 5-11 p.m., Sunday-Friday
Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bell
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ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?
Dial Stalion (1 ? ) charges apply These charges do not apply lo person-to-person, coin, hotel guest calling card, collect calls, caas charged to another number, or to lime and
charge calls Rates subject to change Daytim* ratm are hiorier Rates do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies lo mtrs-LATA long distance calls onry



r
V

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaadgrdjuWFHaay, November 7,1386
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Saturday, Nov. 1, Bradley
Thaler, son of Cindy and Larry
Thaler, and Brandon Charin. son
of Ronny and Alan Charin,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Liaa Dobkin, daughter of Sima
and Donald Dobkin, will become a
Bat Mitzvah celebrant at the Fri-
day night, Nov. 7 service at Tem-
ple Beth Am, Margate.
On Nov. 8, the B'nai Mitzvah of
Matthew Klein, son of Joan and
Michael Klein, and Jennifer
Gruvman. daughter of Louise and
Eduardo Gruvman, will be
celebrated.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Aaron Buratt, son of Linda and
Ira Buratt, was called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, Nov. 1 at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
The Bar Mitzvah of Evan
Pelser, son of Bonita and Stephen
Charin
Pelser
Bizer
Citron
Pelser, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning, Nov. 8 service
at Sha'aray Tzedek.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
On Saturday, Nov. 1, Adam
Silberaweig, son of Ronnie and
Barry Silbersweig, and Eric
Groaiman, son of Sybil and Mar-
vin Grossman, celebrated their
B'nai Mitzvah.
Bradley Robinson, son of
Lenore and Mark Robinson, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning, Nov. 8 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Howard Citron, celebrated his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 1
at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
The Bar Mitzvah of George
Bizer, son of Sue and Dr. Wayne
Bizer, will be held at the Saturday
morning, Nov. 8 service at Beth
Israel.
TEMPLE BAT YAM
Jeremy Joseph Perry, son of
Marlene and Steve Perry, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Nov. 8 at 10 a.m., at
McGaw Hall, the first to be
celebrated by Temple Bat Yam
since its founding in 1986.
REPRESENTATIVES OF GOPAC, the Gold Coast Political
Action Committee, a pro-Israel political action group, met recent-
ly with Congressman Richard Gephardt in Washington, D.C. to
discuss U.S.-Israel relations. Pictured, from left, Burton Levin-
son, GOPAC president; Cong. Gephardt; Martin Lipnack and
Dr. Sheldon Feldman.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1-What is the proportion of
American Jews among the reci-
pients of the American Nobel
Laureates in science?
2-What are the two most
outstanding events in modern
Jewish history.
3- How would you designate the
American Jews grasp and
familiarity with Judaism?
4- Who is Molly Picon?
5-What is meant by
"Kristallnacht"?
6- How many are required to
solicite funds for the poor?
7- Why has Judaism rejected
Jesus?
8- What is meant by Gematria?
9- For what purpose did the
Jewish exiles in Babylonia gather?
10- What was the role of the
Hazzan up to the time of the prin-
ting of the Prayer book?
Answers
1- Thirty percent. In the last 15
to 20 years, approximately 40
percent.
2-The creation of the Jewish
State of Israel and the murder of
six million Jews.
3- One point fact and nine part
feeling.
4- A noted Jewish Comedienne.
6- 'The night of broken glass' in
Nov. 10, 1938 when Nazi thugs
burned Synagogues and smashed
windows of Jewish owned stores
in Germany.
6-Two, according to
Maimonides, since it is more dif-
ficult to say no to two acquain-
tances than to one.
7- Because he didn't fulfill the
Jewish expectations of the
Messiah.
8- A form of Numerology, based
on the numerical value of the
Hebrew letters of the alphabet.
9- To worship, to study, and to
discuss community problems.
10-A Prayer Leader, he en-
joyed great responsibilities as
Editor, Poet and Teacher.
With Rhyme And
Reason
The Way It Is
We suffer lots of aches and pains
But we stay on the ball
Because we know that otherwise,
There is no choice at all...
And so in time that yet remains,
We're eager to explore:
We want to see the scenery,
And smell the blossoms
more ..
It's "Early Birds" and movie
shows,
Looking for some laughs,
Or taking walks for exercise
Learning arts and crafts.
It's auto trips and cruising ships
To make life less humdrum.
Pursuing pleasure while we can,
(Tomorrow may not come ...)
To know that we are still around
Indeed makes us feel blessed.
We take but one day at a time
Still hoping for the best...
-Jack Gould
THREE GENERATIONS
IN THE BALANCE
Three generations in the balance
What will become of me
I hear the cry of my aging parents
and my child upon my knee.
Three generations in the balance
Where am I to turn
How do I overcome the strain
Where do I go to learn?
Three generations in the balance
the emotional strain so tense
If I could only solve the problems
With simple common sense.
Three generations in balance
I sense it's terribly wrong
But what of my ideals and dreams
And when do I sing my song.
Three generations in the balance
The guilt swells up in me
At what time in my own life
Will I be entirely free.
Three generations in the balance
We've raised them up from birth
We've shared their moments of
sadness
And we've shared their moments
of mirth.
Three generations in the balance
We've given all our life
We've fed and clothed our
children
And helped overcome their strife.
Three generations in the balance
It's our turn to receive!
Yes, I know my obligation
But it's difficult to breathe!
If you have a problem as a
grandparent/and parent in rela-
tion to your parents) please call
Jewish Family Service so that we
can help you to meet your needs.
In Hollywood call 966-0966, in
Fort Lauderdale call 749-1506,
and in Deerfield call 427-8608.
Clifford 8. Golden, LCSW Ed.D.
Jewish Family Service it af-
filiated with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
the Jewiah Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
Candlelighting
Nov. 7 5:17 p.m.
Nov. 14 5:13 p.m.
Nov. 21 5:11 p.m.
Nov. 28 5:10 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ-
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LHC NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our G-d,
King of the universe who hast
sanctified us by thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OP COCONUT CREEK, meat* Broward
Federal Sayings, Lyona Road and Coconut Crack Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vice*: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. RaaM Joeiah Derby. Castor Syeaey
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarac, 33821
Serricea: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 ajn. latM Eat P. Stea*.
! BETH AHM (431-5100). 9790 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 88024. Service*
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. BabM Ai
I AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate, 88068. Bankaa:
Monday through Friday 8:80 am., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m 6 p.m. RaaM Paul Pletkia. RaaM Emerites. Dr. Soleatoa
Geld. Caaaar Irvkeg Greeasaaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 88813.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 am, 7:46 p.m. RaaM Heward A. Addisea. Caster Maarice A. Nea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. SS441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m and at candlelighting time. RaaM
Jesoah I afar. Caster Shaktal Ackenaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6880), 1484 SE 8rd St, Pompano Beach, 38060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caater Jeaadah HeUbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m BabM Readall Ksslgskarg. Caater Jack Marcaaat.
TEMPLE 8HOLOM (9424410), 132 SE 11 Ave-.Tompano Beach. 88060. Service*:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 s.m BabM Saarael April. Caater
ReeaMGraaar.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 88068. OmiIms. Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 5:80 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 *.m., 6:80 p.m. BabM Nathaa Tiliaiak. Caa-
ter Jeel Ceaaa.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDBBHILL (7SS-9660), 2048 NW 49th Av*.,
r-vWMil 88819 arvicaei Sunday through Friday 8:80 am.. 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 am. BabM Israel Hataara.
Hebrew Cee>
Friday at
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (fanaerty North
I 6486 W. Caammtml Blvd., Tamarac, FL 38819.
p.m., Saturday at 8:46 am.
B.Pytor.
ORTHODOX
(7X2-7607).
TEMPLE OREL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
lawaariMhlisaa.MllBarTasiaiSw^
t a-m., 6 bum,, Saturday 8:46 am., 6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVEBRART CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
hat ilsaMBwidaytbroagh Friday 6:46 aja,8ajn., 6:16
6:80 p.m. Study grease: Mea.
I Area
TOTJNB ISRAEL OP DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867), 186t> W. ffilamoro Blvd..
Deerfield Beach, 88441. Sarvieee: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. and sundown. Jeeesh M "
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD-FOET LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 8X91
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 88812. Services: Monday through Friday 7:80 am.,
Davia.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 7264688), 8676 W. MeNab Rd., Tamarac
$3321. Services: Daily 8 am.; minehe 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am and 5:15 p.m. Rab-
BECONSTBUCnONIBT v~
BAMAT SHALOM (472-8600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 88826. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. BabM EBhrt SkiaeWI. Caater Bella
BBPOBM
TEMPLE BETH ORB (7684282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 88066. Sar-
vieee: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. BaeM Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2682). Sarvieee at
Menorah Chapela, 2806 W. Hillaboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 88441, Friday 8 p.m.
RaaM Nathaa B. Fish. Caater Morris Levkesea.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2810), 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
33811. Bwikasi Friday 8:15 p.m.; Bnrarday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mtavah. RaaM Jeffrey BaBes. Caaaar Rita Share.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988X8200 Peters Rd, Plantation, 33824. Sarvieee: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:80 am. BabM Saeeaaa J. Harr. Caater
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Services: Fri
day pight servieea twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 8960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. BabM Braes 8. Waraaal. Caater
TEMPLE BAT TAM (92*0410), McGaw Hal!, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft l.audardali, 88804. Service: Weakly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. RaaM Lewie LHtmaa
-."


Friday, November 7, 1966/Tlie Jewish Fbridua of Greater Fort Laudenke Page 15
Temple Rat Yam Dedicates Torah
Harold Oshry
Joel Reinstein
Barton Weisman
Q CAMPAIGN '87
Major Gifts Dinner
Continued from Page 1 Federation in the country.
ty that has helped us reach This is indeed a record to be
le rank of the 23rd largest proud of!"
S
Either Lerner
Israel, China
Ties Improve
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rela-
tions between Israel and the Peo-
ple's Republic of China continue
to improve, David Kimche, former
director-general of the Foreign
Ministry, told Maariv Friday. He
noted that progress can be record-
ed month by month.
"There is much in Israel which
interests China," Kimche stated,
"and therefore I am convinced
that we are headed in the right
direction with China: an emphasis
on economic ties, without an at-
tempt to make them conditional
on any sort of political
commitment."
THE DAVID POSNACK Hebrew Day School, asjpart of their
Yom Kippur services was fortunate enough to have Cantor Irving
Grossman chant Kol Nidre. Cantor Grossman is pictured with
his daughter, Jackie, far right, and middle, Lisa Kirsch,
daughter of Mrs. Marilyn Kirsch.
ADL to Honor Daniel Cantor
Daniel Cantor, a vice president
of *e Jewish Federation, and a
dmg philanthropist of the
North Browmrd Community, will
be honored by the Anti-
:*mation League of B'nai
on Sunday, Nov. 28 at 9:30
at. Ute Tamarac Jewish
r. mi NW 67 St.
Temple Bat Yam of East Fort
Lauderdale recently marked Sim-
chat Torah, the conclusion of the
Harvest Festival of Sukkot, with
the dedication of a new Torah
Scroll presented to the Congrega-
tion by Mr. and Mrs. E. Gerald
Cooper. The dedication took place
during the Oct. 25 services at
McGawHall.
Also included in the service was
the Consecration of newly enroll-
ed students in the elementary
grades of the Temple Bat Yam
Religious School.
"Simchat Torah, celebrating the
joy of study, is made even more
joyous for our congregation this
year," stated Rabbi Lewis C. Lift-
man, spiritual leader of Bat Yam.
"The gift of a Torah by the
Cooper family, in memory of Mr.
Cooper's parents, marks a new
milestone in the Temple's
history."
Israel Bonds News
Max Dickstein, general chair-
man for the State of Israel Bonds
campaign, announced a series of
three luncheons for Century
Village. All luncheons will be held
at Temple Beth Israel, in
Deerfield.
The first will be held at noon,
Nov. 9 honoring Benjamin K.
Cohen. Luncheon cahirman is
Sidney Ivler. Eddie Barton will
entertain.
The second will be held at noon,
Nov. 23 honoring Col. Henry L.
Peck. Chairing the luncheon will
be Irving R. Friedman. Cahrlotte
Cooper will entertain.
The third luncheon will be held
at 12:30 p.m., Dec. 14 honoring
Abe Rosenblatt. Max Dickstein
will serve as chairman with
herbert Warshauer acting
guest speaker.
Luncheon tickets will be $5.
as
ISRAEL BONDS NEWS:
Benjamin H. Cohen, pictured,
will receive the Tower of David
Award at a tribute luncheon
sponsored by Temple Beth
1^- I of Deerfield Beach Israel
ds on Sunday, Nov. 9 at
noon at the Temple. Serving as
luncheon chairman is Sidney
Iyler with Sarah Savitsky serv-
ing as co-chairman. Eddie
Barton will entertain. Couvert
is $5 per person.
ADELE WOLMAN has been
named North Broward State of
Israel Bonds Reinvestment
chairman. Synagogues
throughout the community will
serve as headquarters far the
Israel Bonds Reinvestment
Sunday campaign, November
9, where friends who bought
Israel Bonds in late 1971-71
may reinvest their securities
as much as It months before
maturity.
Commitment, H "11D D
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
*S
531-1151
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Omf-Btomn-PmmBmch
Kenneth J. Lawman. Mgr
Leo Hack Exec VP
W*amFSulon,V.P
OouglMLuarus.V P. FD.
Allan G B*Mhn.FD
EowaraDoom FD
H*v tlana Graaaman
JiAan C .AMMala. Managat FO
523-5S01 8S3867B
event will be Bill
-J i leading
(hie community who
*>nated countless hours to the
"V philanthropies he sup-
ports." Lekhter said. "We are
very pleased to have Dan serve as
our nonoree this year."
HAVE
YOU BEEN
COMPARING
APPLES and ORAN
AMONG PRE-AREANGEMENT PLANS?
If you've shopped for funeral pre-arranoemenls.
you've found there are some big differences among them
Some package'' plans look economical but then you read the I
print and discover the add-ons, surcharges, hidden costs t*ey lorgotj
. At Menorah, you'll find the custom-designed i
- with extra value, extra attention and)
i a plan now. bring it in and well write a I
i give you a dozen oranges. Now Isnl that'
^^ Garden* and Ftaaeral Chapels
Wsttl\jtoBtqcho27-2277.DoarthitdBecic^
Ptamq Daniel Cantor
}

J


Pg 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 7, 1966

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"Help Strengthen A Secure and Vita i Our Own Commur il Future for Jewish lity and Establish Life Worldwide."
t 8358 W. BRIA PI Jewish Oakland NJ.SHERF RESIDENT iFedei U Park Blvd i ation of Greater Fc nited Jewish Appei Fort Lauderdale, Florida SHELDON S. POLISH GENERAL CHAIRMAN >rt laud 33321 T KENNE EXEC lerdalc el. (305) 7 ETH B. BIEF UTIVEDIREC i 48-8400 WAN FOR $ *


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